|Translations of Shaykhi, Babi and Baha'i Texts, vol. 4, no. 7 (September 2000)|
His [Mullá Muhammad Nayrízi's] work was not finished when a third evil-one, much like his two comrades, suddenly appeared and fired upon the exalted one [i.e. the Shah]. Those in company of the monarch at first thought that his bullet had also missed the mark as there was no change in the countenance of the King, however when at the request of the prime minister and the Mustufi'l-Mamalik and some others, the monarch arrived at the nearby gardens of Sanduq-Khanih, it was determined that a few pellets had penetrated the skin above the collarbones and only caused a superficial scratch and a slightly deeper cut.
And the following week, on 26 August 1852, the same newspaper reported:
Hájí Sulayman Khán, the son of Yahyá Khán Tabrizi, whose situation was described earlier, together with Hájí Qasim Nayrízi who was the successor of Siyyid Yahyá [i.e. Vahíd] were brought [from Niavaran] to the city by Áqá Hasan, the vice-general. Their bodies were pierced with lit candles and to the sound of trumpets were paraded in the streets for the people to see, but were prevented from being stoned. At the gate leading to [the shrine of] Shah 'Abdu'l-'Azim, the executioners cut their bodies into four pieces, each piece being displayed by one of the city's gates.